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Full text of "Re-View (1945)"


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STATE TEAOHEKS MLLEliE 



North A (I a m s , Massachusetts 





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Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://archive.org/details/review45stat 



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I. Knights of Labor 

Four-year term 28-29 

Elastic clause 30 

Maps 10-21 

National Anthem 5 

War Plant 24-2 5 

The Renaissance 26-2 7 

Police Gazette 31 

Information Please 5 5 

II. The Suffragists 32-33 

III. A. F. of L 34-35 

IV. The Greenbacks 36-37 

V. The Supreme Court 8-9 

Emancipation-Proclamation 6 

Loyalist 4 

FBI 54 

VI. Open Door Policy 52-53 

VII. House of Representatives 38-39 

VIII. New Deal 40-41 

IX. Separatists 44-45 

X. Public Domain 50-51 

XL Know-Nothings 46-47 

XII. Good Neighbor Policy 42-43 

XIII. C. D. M 48-49 

XIV. 1945 Census 57-58 

XV. Freedom of Speech 60-6 1 

XVI. IWW 62-66 



N 





. E. K. LUDDY 



When the seniors look bark, there is one friend \\\w 
stands out above all others. As t'lass advisor, he has in 
all instances solved our problems with wise guidance. 
Always willing lo serve us he lias given unselfishly of his 
time and effort. As a friend, Mr. Luddj will be long 
remembered by each and every one of us. 

In sincere appreciation we offer him Ibis - - our book. 



SON 



{Tune: '''The Waltz You Saved For Me") 

"NTOW THAT our college days are over 

And we think of the years gone by, 
Each will recall the tears and laughter 
While leaving with a sigh. 
And in our years we've spent at college 
(We've chosen well in thee.) 
We'll always remember our days at S.T.C. 



And as we travel on Life's highway, 

We'll keep our faith with you 

Striving in all our words and actions. 

As you would have us do. 

May we always do you honor 

And win our fame for thee. 

We'll always remember our days at S.T.C. 



PfltSIDtMrS MtSSAGt 



To flip Class of 1945 



"^7*OUR COLLEGE years have been war years, from Pearl Harbor in your 
freshman year to these senior days when the final victory in Europe comes 
nearer and nearer. Soon you will go out to live in a world where all the roots 
of our living have been disturbed by war. Ahead are the reconstruction days 
of Peace. There will be change and new ways of life. We hope the college has 
given you some of the Eternal Verities which change not and which will serve you 
as standards of value and guides in what would otherwise be confusion and chaos. 

Knowledge will always conquer ignorance and superstition. Right answers 
come only through reason — never through prejudice. You are strong when 
you maintain your own intellectual honesty. Bitterness and hate will ever be 
beaten by love and human sympathy. 

As teachers, you work with children and youth in building the new world in 
the faith that every new generation renews the hope of humanity. May your lives 
be full of the deep satisfaction which comes from living for great causes. 

The world needs and awaits you. 

Grover C. Bowman, 
President 




MR. BOWMAN 



FACULTY 




Standing — Hazel B. Mileham, Bertha Allyn, Edmund K. Luddy, Cora Vining, 
Emma Parker, Elizabeth Jenkins, Harry S. Broudy, Florence Perry. 

Seated — Mary Underhill, Dorothy Hogarth, Grover C. Bowman, Lillian 
Boyden, Wallace H. Venable, Beth Weston. 



RAINING ML FACULTY 



Hazel B. Mileham, Principal 
Ethel M. Carpenter 
Viola Cooper 
Martha E. Durnin 
Helen Newell 
Loretta J. Loftus 
Veronica A. Loftus 
Helen E. Mallery 
Claire Cavanaugh 



SENIORS 




President — Bernice Lippman 

Secretary-Treasurer — Julia Gouda 

Acting Secretary-Treasurer — Ruth Sullivan 

Student Representative — Jean Senecal 



10 




CHARLES M. BARTLETT 
"For e'en though vanquished, he could aigue still." 

Current Events Club 1,2,4; 

President 4 

Vice-President 2 

Radio Program 4 
Drama Club 1 
M.A.A. 1 

Secretary-Treasurer 1 
Bates College — Summers of '45, 44 




11 




ELEANOR MARY BATTISTA 

"Open my heart and you will see 
Graved inside of it — 'Italy'." 

Glee Club 3,4 

Assistant Accompanist 3,4 

Newman Club 2,3,4 

Librarian 3,4 
W.A.A. 1,2,3,4 

Newsletter 3 
President's List 3 




12 




ETTA M. BURGHARDT 

"Nothing is impossible to it willing heart. " 




Student Council Central Treasurer 3,4 
Secretary of Class 2 
Current Events Club 3,4 

Radio Program 4 
Drama Club 1,2 
Glee Club 1,2,3,4 

Choir 1,2,3,4 
W.A.A. 1,2,3,4 

Executive Board 4 

Newsletter 3 
President's List 1,2,3,4 
Highest Honors 1,2,3,4 
Who's Who 
Frank F. Murdock 

Honor Society 



13 




JULIA GOUDA 

"The quiet mind is richer than a crown. " 



Secretary of Class 2 
Secretary-Treasurer of Class 4 
Treasurer of Class 1,3 
Commuter Council 3,4 
Current Events Club 2,3,4 
Drama Club 2,3,4 

Vice-President 4 
W.A.A. 1,2,3,4 
President's List 2,3,4 




14 




PATRICIA ANN LAPAN 

"Let thy speech be better than silence, or be silent. 

Vice-President of Class 2,3 
Commuters Club Council 3 

Vice-President 
Newman Club 1,2,3,4 
W.A.A. 1,2,3,4 

Treasurer 4 




15 




BERNICE CHARLOTTE LIPPMAN 

"There is nothing worth doing that it does not pay to try, 
Thought the little black-eyed rebel with a twinkle 
in her eye." 



President of Class 4 
House Council 2,3 
Student Council 2,3,4 
Drama Club 1,2,3,4 
Radio Program 4 
Girls Must Talk 3 
President's List 3,4 
Glee Club 1 
W.A.A. 1,2,3,4 
Who's Who 




16 




JEANNE A. RIVARD 
"A time to keep silence, and a time to speak." 




House Council 4 

Chairman of House Rules 4 
Glee Club 1,2,3,4 

Secretary-Treasurer 1 

Choir 1,2,3,4 
Newman Club 1,2,3,4 

President 4 
W.A.A. 1,2,3,4 

Vice-President 3 

Acting-President 3 
President's List 1,2,3,4 
Frank F. Murdock 

Honor Society 



17 




JEAN MARIE SENECAL 

"Her hair that lay along her back was yellow like 
ripe com. " 



Student Council Representative 4 
Secretary of Class 3 
Drama Club 2,3 
Glee Club 1,2,3,4 

President 4 

Vice-President 3 

Choir 2,3,4 
Newman Club 1,2,3,4 

Vice-President 3 

Secretary 2 
W.A.A. 1,2,3,4 
President's List 3 
Who's Who 




18 




GERALDINE EDITH STANTON 

"It must be clone like lightning. " 




Student Council 3,4 

President 4 

Secretary 3 
Vice-President of Class 1 
Drama Club 2,3,4 

Brief Music 4 

Radio Program 4 
Glee Club 1 
W.A.A. 1,2,3 

Head of Sports 2 
President's List 1,2,3,4 

Highest Honors 3 
Who's Who 



19 




MILDRED BARBARA STOHLMANN 



"She was ever precise." 



Secretary of Class of '46 4 
Glee Club 4 
President's List 4 

Massachusetts State College l\ years 
Frank F. Murdock 
Honor Society 




20 




RUTH WALLING SULLIVAN 

"She reflects the Shamrock in her smile. 




Student Council 1,3 

Head of Student Publicity 4 

President of Class 3 

Acting-Secretary — Treasurer of Class 4 

Vice-President of House Council 4 

Drama Club 1,2,3 

Secretary-Treasurer 2 

Until Charlotte Comes Home 3 
Glee Club 1,2,3,4 

Secretary-Treasurer 2 

Choir 2,3,4 
Newman Club 1,2,3,4 
W.A.A. 1,2,3,4 
President's List 2,3,4 
Frank F. Murdock 

Honor Society 



21 



Former Class Members 

Alice Bligh 

Maxine Buckley 

Josephine Cerpovicz 

Pfc. Frank Dene 

Alice Galipeau 

Bertille Horton 

Shirley Jacobs 

Pfc. Walter Luczynski 

Geraldine Marlowe Malloy 

Mary Peters 

Sgt. Robert O'Hearn 

Margaret Quadland Pettibone 

Sp. T 2-c Anita Raymond 

Frances Slattery 

Lt. Charles Stein 

Regina Wise 



22 



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(Semifine Muriate? Miillav 



23 



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NSPIRATIQN 



/^"\NLY a tiny plant you tell us? 
^"^ Meant to cover buildings and no more? 
Just a bit of vegetation? 
Small? — Unimportant? — Little-remembered? 

Perhaps so — 

But wait, listen to my story! 

A simple tale of simple people — 

I call it, "The Plant of Inspiration." 

Midnight! — 

Not calm as in our land but shattered by the sounds of war, 

The frightening sounds of man-made hell. 

The drone of planes; the scream of bombs; 

The red of fire; the thunderous blast! 

The passing of the planes — 

A cry a call then, silence. 

Dawn. — 

A scene of devastation. 

Ghosts of buildings, 

Craters in the earth. 

An humble cottage left in shambles. 

Only a part of an old wall left. 

But there mid the dirt, and the dust, and the ashes, 

A tiny plant clinging and growing still! 



24 



Only a plant — Unnoticed — 

But wait! — 

See! Over there — a woman approaches, 

Picking her way over dangerous ground. 

Searching and sobbing for a loved one — for someone, 

For a living something on this desolate ground! 

Suddenly she sees the tiny plant. 

"Thank God," she breathes, "I'm not alone." 

This little plant is still alive, — 

And if so small a plant can live — 

I too can live I will go on I must!" 

She lifts her eyes to Heaven. Her lips move in silent prayer 
And she continues on her way with head held high. 

Only a tiny plant you tell us — 

This bit of green we plant today. 

Small, unimportant, little-remembered — 

I wonder 

We'd like to think that in some little way 
Our ivy may some day, in years to come, 
Give just one man that little extra something 
To make him raise his eyes to Heav'n again. 
And we will know we've planted here today 

More than a plant 

We've planted Inspiration. 



Ruth Sullivan 



25 



VY ORATION 



TODAY we planted a sprig of ivy. From this tiny plant will grow a strong and 
sturdy vine, a vine which will grow ever upward and outward, a vine which 
will cling ever tenaciously to this solid wall. 

Should we observe this bit of ivy during any winter to come it would look 
brown and brittle and all but dead, but experience has taught us that with a new 
spring will come new life, renewed vigor and further growth. Yes, flowing 
through the veins of that winter blighted plant will be the slow-moving but vital 
life blood which patiently awaits the encouragement of spring sunshine and 
warmth. 

The life pattern of our ivy is one of alternating periods of growth and dorm- 
ancy with an ever-present and constantly flowing undercurrent of life connecting 
them. If we were to follow the course of education through the ages, how closely 
its pattern would resemble that of the ivy! We would find in its development 
alternating phases of advance and stagnancy but beneath the surface we find man's 
determination that education remain a vital and growing force. 

Man's desire to fathom the unknown, whether it be the physical or mental 
world, has always been tremendously strong, has always been a powerful incentive 
to investigation. Acting upon this incentive, man has accumulated a large body 
of knowledge which he has made a part of his very life. His science has in- 
creased his physical comfort and health; it has drawn the parts of his world to- 
gether with ties of communication and transportation. His social sciences by 
uncovering many of the experiences of the past have offered lessons for the future. 
His psychology has made man himself more understandable. His sociology has 
made the relations of one man to another less obscure. His philosophies have 
disclosed the almost infinite ranges his mind can reach. Having made all his 
discoveries so much a part of him, man has found it necessary to transmit these 
discoveries to the younger generation. Here it is that education is given its 
impetus; here it is that it takes root; herein lies man's determination to keep educa- 
tion a vital and growing force. 

Once a thing is rooted it begins to grow, and as it grows, many of the char- 
acteristics which it develops come as the result of the environment. Our ivy 
plant, once rooted, will begin to grow and should we observe its growth we shall 
find that it has been affected by the contour of the wall, by the foundation over 
which it spreads. 



26 



Education has developed in much the same way; it has reflected the basic 
philosophy of the people. Its development has been channelled along certain 
lines in keeping with the prevailing philosophy. The Athenians admired a 
beautiful body and a well-developed and fertile mind and they educated their 
young men in such a way as to develop well-rounded individuals. The Romans 
wanted a politically minded citizenry and they educated for that purpose. Dur- 
ing the Middle Ages emphasis was placed upon religion, upon the life after death 
and as a result of this emphasis education was of a decidedly religious character. 
Today, in the United States, we stress the rights of the individual and what is 
perhaps more important we stress the duties and responsibilities of the individual 
in a democratic society. Our schools, in keeping with our philosophy, also 
stress these rights and privileges, these duties and responsibilities. 

In the course of history wars have inflicted their deadly destructive forces 
upon man and all his aspirations, leaving them quite barren, leaving them drained 
of much of their freshness, buoyancy, and go-forwardness, leaving them apparent- 
ly lifeless as the blasts of winter leave the ivy brown and brittle and lifeless. 

If we look at the world today we can see just such a destructive force at work. 
How can man educate the youth for the future when at present all his energies 
and even his life are being sacrificed to the so-called God of War? How can the 
youths themselves be educated when they find so much of upheaval and destruction 
in their lives, when their energies have so little chance for expression in the 
constructive and the positive? We might well ask ourselves, how can man endure 
the hardships and uncertainties of war? How can he withstand the blight and 
ravages of war? 

Blighted as the ivy appears it still holds the very essence of life within its 
veins. Blighted as man seems, he still holds within himself the very essence of 
life and hope and the desire for a better world. Yes, wars may seem to stop man 
for a time; he may even seem to go backward taking with him all his educational 
advances. But there inevitably comes a time as certainly as spring follows winter 
when man will again go forward, aspiring ever upward and outward, purged by 
the blasts of war of much that was destructive and detrimental. 

Yes, as the ivy clings tenaciously to its wall so education clings tenaciously 
to its basic foundation in the good and in the hope of life. 

Etta Burghardt 



27 



SENIOR HISTORY 



A Senior Looks Muck 



ALTHOUGH distance and time will cast a faint mist over remembrances 
there will be some name, or perhaps a chance meeting, a familiar tune, or 
even a remembered giggle and then one of the eleven of the Class of '45 will look 
back — Four short years of laughter, work, struggle and fun will pass in re-view — 

Out of the mist rise twenty-three trembling freshmen entering the portals of 
S.T.C., well supplied with enough material to take the intelligence and academic 
tests placed before them. Those were scarcely over when the seemingly over- 
whelming prospect of the freshman initiation was upon them. Each green tender- 
foot found herself marching through the halls as questionable examples of beauty. 
But their chance to show initiative and ability as well as their opportunity to 
reciprocate for the initiation soon appeared on the horizon. On October 29th 
came the hilarious Halloween party with the gym decorated in a harmonious 
array of cornstalks, pumpkins, and colored paper and the tunnel most gruesomely 
equipped. As this first phase of college life flew by, came the big splurge 
on which the treasury was completely exhausted. The S.S. - 45, a nautical ad- 
venture complete with even the gangplank, was considered "The" dance of the 
year. 

After a too brief pause the passing parade of 42-43 continues with only 
thirteen of the original participants. The first episode in this review of the high 
spirited sophomores was the initiation of the newly arrived sprouts at S.T.C. 
The highlight of this year was the entrancing "Fall Fantasy", which turned out to 
be every student's fondest memory. In March rugged individuals as in a fairy 
tale turned from industrious (?) students into producers of a hilarious and some- 
what gigantic minstrel production with the colored endmen providing much of 
the fun — But that pleasant adventure, too, passed into the distance and with it 
the memories of the sophomore year. 



28 



Our parade now continues and we see our third year passing before us. The 
center of attention was shifted to a new site. Mark Hopkins School was the 
chosen locality. Voices, faint whispers at first, rose to loud shouts inquiring as to 
registers, lesson-plans and other novel terms — but with trepidation we took our 
turns at teaching and hoped for the best. Sky-scrapers mingled with mountains, 
for in compliance with the project method a highly enjoyable excursion to New 
York took place in connection with a sociology course and under the direction 
of Miss Boyden. The town had never been toured so fast. However, it must be 
admitted that the sociological values ran a close second to the social values. This 
part of the parade will perhaps always stand out most clearly. A re-view within a 

re-view The occasion was the 50th anniversary depicting life of former college 

days given for the benefit of those who lived them. And with this event another 
episode has passed. 

The grand finale of our passing parade comes slowly into focus. But how can 
it be reviewed — so short and yet so crammed with important activity, with only 
eleven to undertake the work of hundreds. . .Advancing into the foreground is 
one of the biggest successes of the year, The Senior Medicine Show. Has anyone 
ever found out who Dr. Glouscester was? Another laugh of the year was the 
senior version of the Christmas Mummers play. It couldn't be more originally 
done. The big event which none will ever forget was the production of the year- 
book — Again it is proved that the Class of '45 can work together to produce the 
best. 

So the years pass in misty re-view but not more quickly than they did in reality. 
Our passing parade has ended. Reluctantly our college days have left us and now 
the time has come when we shall always have to look back for our college fun. 

Jean Senecal 



29 



cuss w 



Know .411 Men By These Presents 

■"PHAT WE, the Class of 1945, being of questionable mental and physical health, 
J- and under the influence of innumerable doubts about our respective futures, 
do solemnly ordain, publish and declare as and for our last will and testament. 
That is, we give, devise and bequeath as follows: 

To Mr. Bowman, we give our years of experience. 

To Mr. Luddy we give our ability to remember dates. 

To the Faculty, we give our deepest sympathy. 

To the Junior Class, we willingly leave our capacity for griping. 

To our little sisters, we leave our good study habits. 

To the Freshmen, we leave our inexperience. 

In addition to the above general stipulations, we hereby include these more 
specific gifts, devises and bequests: 

I, Charles Bartlett, give and bequeath my charming personality to Mary 
Polumbo. 

I, Eleanor Battista, give and bequeath my proficiency in athletics to Eleanor 
Thibodeau. 

I, Etta Burghardt, give and bequeath my fondness for cutting classes to Lucille 
Brown. 

I, Julia Gouda, give and bequeath my boisterous manner of speech to Eleanor 
Goodnow. 

I, Bernice Lippman, give and bequeath my coloratura soprano to Nan Ross. 

I, Jeanne Rivard, give and bequeath my lack of ambition to Muriel Marquay. 

I, Jean Senecal, give and bequeath my fickle ways to "Mooie" Durkee. 

I, Geraldine Stanton, give and bequeath my fatal attraction to Barbara Conroy. 

I, Ruth Sullivan, give and bequeath my inferiority complex to Al Chenail. 

I, Mildred Stohlmann, give and bequeath my reticence to Mary Benedetti. 

And last of all to our Alma Mater, we, the Class of 1945 leave . 

We hereby nominate and appoint the Class of 1946 to be the Executor of this 
this, our last will and testament and request that they be not required to pass 
examinations to do so. 

IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF we hereunto set our hand and seal this 10th 
day of June, 1945 A.D. 

Class of '45 

30 



GUESS WHO 




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NIORS 




President — Frederick Bressette 

Vice-President — Priscilla Green 

Secretary-Treasurer — Louise Zabaunik 

Student Representative — Cecilia Conroy 



32 



Yv Okie Lesson PJanne 



GRADE: Junior 
SUBJECT: Class History 

I. Desirable learning outcomes 

A. Knowledges and understandings 

1. Dramatization of "Mother Goose" 

2. Sadistic play 

3. Social faux-pas 

4. Acting, buffoonery, singing 

B. Attitudes and appreciations 

1. Proper school spirit 

2. Development of the party attitude 

3. We learn by doing! 

C. Habits, skills and abilities 

1. Griping 

2. Less studying 

3. More dancing 

4. More parties 

5. Spontaneous acting 

II. Type of learning process: trial and error 



5. Sophisticated dancing 

6. The study gremlins 

7. Methods and children 

8. The host, the duties of 



III. Pupil activities 

A. Our initiation into STCNA 

B. Our Halloween party 

C. Our many Friday night socials 

D. Harvest Moon Dance 



E. Initiation of the freshmen 

F. Teaching at Mark Hopkins 

G. Our reception for the freshmen 
H. Farewell dance for the seniors 



IV. Evaluation 

It is with a feeling of regret that we watch our contented days at S. T.C.N. A. 
slip by and the time when we shall have to leave gradually coming upon us. 



33 



SDPHDMDR-ES 



■jlr i 

M J : MM 


J iB» J* fli 



President — Marcelle Bonvouloir 

Acting President — Eleanor Berger 

Vice-President — Mar j orie Stockwell 

Secretary-Treasurer — Margaret Zimboski 

Student Representative — Lucille Brown 



34 



Sophomore Class History 

I. Freshmen — not so pea-green after all 

A. First semester 

1. Initiation into the Wits 

2. Halloween party — sweet revenge 

3. Big-Little Sister Theater Party 

B. Second semester 

1. Freshman Formal 

2. Class Party at Edith Cookish's house 

3. Our modern dancers! 

II. Sophomores — at last 

A. First semester 

1. Initiation of freshmen 

2. Receiving retribution for abuse for twenty- 

seven innocents 

3. Freshman-Sophomore Formal 

4. Formation of secret club, the Nine-of-us 

B. Second Semester 

1. Snow party 

2. Dwindling class — not peculiar to us 



35 



freshmen 




President — Mae Black 

Vice-President — Theodore Toporowski 

Secretary — Viola Harris 

Treasurer — Rolland Jones 

Student-Representative — Nan Ross 



36 



Freshman Schedule 



Hours Subjects 

8:15-9:15 Orientation 

The maze of new faces and places gradually 
falls into a recognizable set of faces and 
principles. 

915-10:15 History 

Every freshman has one but blushes to tell, 
especially in front of the whole school. 

10:15-10:30 Mail 

A study in anticipation. 

10:30-11:30 Math. 

School time plus faculty time minus your 
own time equals confusion. 

1:00-2:00 Physiology 

The juniors pass through the tunnel system 
with a slight stimulation of the circu- 
latory and respiratory systems. 



Semester Hours 



Too long 



Still in the making 

Four long years 
Indefinitely 



Once is enough for 
the juniors 



2:00-3:00 Study Period 

How best to emulate "Big Sisters". 

3:00-4:00 Physical Education 

Taken with the sophomore class it leads to 
more grace and a greater sense of rhythm 
especially when accompanied by or- 
chestral music. 



Two years at least 
Only once 



37 



STUDENT CDUN 




President — Geraldine Stanton 

Secretary — Barbara Mackenzie 

Central Treasurer — Etta Burghardt 

Assistant-Treasurer — Elizabeth Ballou 

President Pro Tern — Cecelia Conroy 

Senior President — Bernice Lippman 

Senior Representative — Jean Senecal 

Junior President — Frederick Bressette 

Junior Representative — Cecelia Conroy 

Sophomore President — Eleanor Berger 

Sophomore Representative — Lucille Brown 

Freshman President — Mae Black 

Freshman Representative — Nan Ross 

House Council President — Barbara Conroy 

Commuters Council President — Mary Polumbo 



38 



Student Council Mvmos 



President — Geraldine Stanton 

Central Treasurer — Etta Burghardt 

Secretary — Barbara Mackenzie 

1941-42 — Adopted a town meeting plan of government 
Faculty-student relations committee active 
All-inclusive program of war work organized 
School ring selected 
Plan stunt night 

19i2-43 — Organized Friday night socials for entire school. Sponsored by clubs 

and classes 
War stamps sale organized 

Book store put under supervision of Student Council 
General meeting planned for every Tuesday for suggestions and 

criticisms about Student Council 

1943-44 — Increased Emergency Fund by Box Lunch social 
Sale of war stamps by means of Stock Exchange 
Extensive publicity campaign designed to help increase enrollment 

1. Wide circulation of letters and printed material 

2. Initiation of plans which ended successfully in a week end 

party for high school seniors 

In cooperation with the faculty observed fiftieth anniversary of the 
college with a pageant 

1944-45 — Continued publicity campaign of year before with high school week 

end the climax 
In cooperation with the faculty, committee successfully planned and 

held the annual Christmas Dinner 
Began a file of all Student Council business for future reference 
A school rally was sponsored during the second semester to reawaken 

school spirit 
Social calendar and budget occupied much of the Council's time and 

thought. 



39 



OUSt COUNCIL 




President — Barbara Conroy 

Vice-President — Ruth Sullivan 

Secretary Treasurer — Jean Gaston 

Senior Representative — Jeanne Rivard 

Junior Representative — Elizabeth Ballou 

Sophomore Representative — Eleanor Thibodeau 

Freshman Representative — Beatrice Murtha 



40 



House Council 



Rules of Conduct 

1942 — It is to be understood that during study hours Taconic Hall girls are to 
study. Miss Golden shall make fifteen minute visits to the rooms of fresh- 
men who fail to understand this. 

1943 — Miss Reynolds, our new matron, shall see to it that no notebook is soiled 
in attempts to catch bats. Also, she shall distribute instructive literature 
to any girl seized with the wretched habit of smoking. 

It shall be the duty of the House President to hold a meeting for the purpose 
of instilling patriotism in the hearts of our girls by organizing dances for 
the servicemen at Williamstown. 

1944 — The Council sees fit to inaugurate a spirit of comradeship among the girls. 
Thus it orders that all girls for no more than one hour a day rally in either 
the kitchen or halls for a Clean-Up Festival. At this time, the president 
shall see to it that no girl in her enthusiasm strains herself in rallying. 

1945 — The Council sees its responsibility in a new light: to make plain the rules 
of the House and to make it simpler to obey them. 

Every girl is to bring in, dead or alive, any human being she encounters 
that faintly resembles a cook. 

Christmas parties, dorm dances and Thursday night dinners are to be 
enjoyed with as much downright fun as possible. 

The House Council has the power to enforce the above rules. 



41 



MMUTfflS CDUN 




President — Mary Polumbo 

Vice-President — Mildred Moran 

Secretary-Treasurer — Marj orie Cleary 



42 



Commuter Hop 



September, 1943 

W "rec" k room 

Music semi-weekly by the Vic. 



June, 1945 

8:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. 



Events 



'43-' 44 

1. Organization Meeting 

2. Housecleaning 

3. Fall V-5 dance 

4. Thanksgiving party 

5. Ping-pong contests 



'44-' 45 

1. Patrol organization 

2. Jam sessions 

3. Holiday parties 

4. Bull sessions 

5. Remodeling plans 



Receiving line 

President — Mary Polumbo 

Vice-President — Mildred Moran 

Secretary-Treasurer — Marj orie Cleary 



43 



Aft 



U L U 



A 




President — Rolland Jones 

Vice-President — Theodore Toporowski 

Secretary — Frederick Bressette 

Treasurer — Nancy Estabrooks 



44 



Ail Exhibit Program 



State Teachers College Hall — 1945 



1. The Beginning by Rolland Jones Presented to the Hall in September of 

1944, it stimulated the interest of 
several art novices. 



2. "Brief Music" by Club Members Appeared first at Drury Hall for 



Backdrop 



benefit show sponsored by Drama 
Club. 



3. Illumination 



by Club Members Added a new light to the Christmas 
Pageant. 



4. Figures and Faces by A.L.L. 



Three dimensional objects added to 
give the exhibit a more inclusive art 
representation. 



5. Individuality by Several 



Versatility expressed by the varied use 
of pastels, oils and water colors. 



45 



RftENT ffiTS CLUB 




President — Charles Bartlett 

Vice-President — Eleanor Berger 

Secretary-Treasurer — Priscilla Green 



46 



A Better Informed Student Bodj 
Keynote of Current Events Club 

DECIDED PROGRESS MADE IN PAST FOUR YEARS 

by S. T. C. 
Special to "The Re-View" 



North Adams, June 10 — The Current 
Events Club has always endeavored 
to create an active interest in con- 
temporary affairs. During the past 
four years its varied programs have 
succeeded in stimulating more in- 
terest and have thus benefited not 
only the club itself but the whole 
student body as well. 

As early as 1942 there began a 
trend which the CEC still reflects — 
"every member a working mem- 
ber". For the good of the non- 
members maps were displayed at 
convenient locations and assem- 
blies were presented. 

The Club's activity program 
broadened in 1943 to include out- 
side speakers, while 1944 brought 
new approaches to presenting im- 
portant information to the stu- 



dents. Two movie programs were 
offered, reflecting the trend to- 
ward education through the med- 
ium of the screen. A mock session 
of Congress quite adequately cover- 
ed the issue of the "soldiers' 
ballot" question. 

In the school year of 1945 the 
Presidential election held the fore- 
front. A debate, "Resolved, that 
Roosevelt should be reelected" 
was decided in favor of Dewey but 
a well-planned straw vote followed 
the nation in its choice of Roose- 
velt. 

Weekly bulletin boards and a 
radio panel discussion completed 
the activities for the year. The 
Current Events Club, leaving be- 
hind it a creditable past, now looks 
to the future. 



47 



ftAMA CLUfl 




President — Cecelia Conroy 
Vice-President — Julia Gouda 
Sec-Treasurer — Jane Begiebing 



48 



Ihmui (hh Avis 



Time: 4 years 
Place: S.T.C. 

ACT 1—1942 

President Colburn: Our gay and gamely group glorified itself with the gloomy 
but great Greenfinger, gleaming another glittering gem to gleam in our galaxy of 
successes, gaining for us, generous but genuine glorification. 

ACT 11—1943 

President Molloy: The neighboring navy, which necessitates motivation, now be- 
comes the nucleus of our attention. We nobly neglect our yearly play to neatly 
carve a niche in their nautical hearts. Our novel entertainments were numerous, 
aptly displaying our versatility. 

ACT III— 1944 

President Morrison: My talented troupe tirelessly presented two timely short but 
tantalizing plays — Until Charlotte Conies Home and Girls Must Talk. Our efforts 
were then directed toward the trip to New York, which topped all other turnouts. 

ACT IV— 1945 

President Conroy: The banners of the bygone, we believe, are well-balanced by 
our brilliant and bewitching Brief Music. Not wishing to bask or brood, how- 
ever, over the success of our play, we musily budded forth with another success, 
a broadcast, going beyond our bounds and broadening our fame. 



49 



i r - 



fl 



I 




President — Jean Senecal 

Vice-President — Jean Gaston 

Secretary-Treasurer — Nancy Estabrooks 

Librarian — Viola Harris 

Assistant Librarian — Doris Marlowe 



50 



(ike Chih Sonata-Form 



Exposition: In harmony with the time and occasion the Glee Club and Choir 
have waltzed and 4-4 timed through several seasons. We have sung animato 
at our socials, legato at our concerts and a tempo over the radio and before club 
groups. 

Development: Our harmony is heard yearly at the Christmas pageant. We 
vocalized at several high schools in the surrounding towns making them STCNA- 
conscious. Greatest joy of all was swinging through the North Adams social 
circles in a glory of trailing notes. Our peak of the season is always our concert 
given in the spring. Our invitation to broadcast over the Pittsfield and Troy 
radio stations is further evidence of our musical maturity. In these various 
measures we have made ourselves heard, keeping in tempo with the seasons and 
the needs which have arisen. 

Recapitulation: So passing from phrase to phrase we have sung our way prestissimo 
through the years with an air of success. May the Glee Club never reach a final 
cadence. 



51 



W. A. A 




President — Ann Delmolino 

Vice-President — Margaret Zimboski 

Secretary — Eleanor Thibodeau 

Treasurer — Patricia Lapan 

Head of Sports — Eleanor Goodnow 



52 



Class Attention 1 1 



Warming Up Period: 



Choose a partner and march around the gym. Left, right, left, right. Now, 
open the door and head for Mt. Greylock. It's Mountain Day! Hop 2, 3; 
stagger, stagger; hop 2,3. 

Educational Period: 

First Exercise: Count off by two's. Group 1 prone fall upon your little sleds 
and slide down the terraces. Group 2, deep knee bend and 
put on your skis. Follow Group 1. At the end of this 
period you will have mastered the exercise known as "The 
Winter Carnival." 

Second Exercise: Play Day Exercise 
Raise spirits high 
Entertain prospective students 

Third Exercise: Chase stray basket-balls 

Practice basket-ball technique 
Repeat 

Fourth Exercise: Edit "Newsletter" for 1944 

Recreational Period: 

The "ups and downs" of a "striking" bowling team. 
The "highs and lows" of a badminton tournament. 
The "ins and outs" of an April "Sports Night". 

Quieting Period: 

Choose a partner and march leisurely around the gym. Left, right, left, right! 
Now, open the door and amble off on a Saturday afternoon hike. 



53 



. about the Faculty 



Name 
Miss Allyn 
Dr. Bowman 
Miss Boyden 
Dr. Broudy 
Miss Hogarth 
Miss Jenkins 
Mr. Luddy 
Dr. Mileham 
Mrs. Parker 
Miss Perry 
Miss Underhill 
Mr. Venable 
Miss Vining 
Miss Weston 



Found 
Everywhere 
On the campus 
At the hairdresser's 
Richmond Grill 
In an office 

Going from here to there 
Behind a cigarette 
In a democracy 
Over a cup of coffee 
Seldom 
Out-of-doors 
Men's smoking room 
Marketing 
At all the socials 



Doing What 

Rushing 

Coughing 

Socializing 

Cutting butts 

Taking it all in 

Observing 

Saying a-h-h-h! 

Maintaining good will 

Reminiscing 

Looking for a book 

Digging 

Telling jokes 

Walking Lico 

Being a good sport 



Pet Peeve 
Mimeographing 
Scientific method 
Undercurrents 
Mere literature 
Activity 
Alibies 
Propaganda 
Social menaces 
Dirt 

No elevator 
Neglecting flowers 
Abbrev., Punct. 
Static 
Absenteeism 



54 



n 



j 



. ii/i the Seniors 



Name Characteristics Ambition 

Charles Bartlett Argumentative 



Eleanor Battista Optimistic 

Etta Burghardt Obstinate 

Julia Gouda Friendly 

Patsy Lapan Care-free 

Bernice Lippman Independent 

Jeanne Rivard Reserved 

Jean Senecal Dreamy 

Geraldine Stanton Earnest 
Mildred Stohlmann Loquacious 



Czar of a Russian salt 
mine in Siberia 

Crooner 

None 

Truck driver 

To arrive on time just once 

To be a dog catcher 

Burlesque queen 

To organize Women's 
Christian Intemperance 
Union 

To be matron of a 
dormitory 

Play boogie-woogie in a 
bar room 



Favorite Expression 
I love that girl! 

I hate "sangwiches" 
Don't let's talk about it 
Well, for heavens sakes! 
I don't care 
Natchramont 
Don't you think so? 
I could spit! 

I'm dying for a butt! 



Obviously 



Ruth Sullivan Good-natured To join the Foreign Legion I have a letter to write 



55 



Editors Acknowledgement 



AS EDITOR of the yearbook, I wish to express my graditude to all those who 
helped to make our yearbook a success. I am especially grateful to Mr. 
Luddy, who helped us throughout the making of the book, and to Miss Underhill, 
who gave us literary advice. I wish to give special thanks to the student body, 
who cooperated with us in every way and without whose aid we could never have 
published a yearbook. 

I extend my appreciation to the North Adams Camera Club and to Mr. Pippin 
of the Excelsior Printing Company for their kind and patient assistance. In- 
cluded in my debt of graditude are those merchants who helped support our book 
financially. 

To the members of the staff, which included the entire class, I wish to give 
public recognition of their invaluable cooperation, which has meant so much to 
me and the success of our yearbook. 

Jeanne Rivard, Editor 



Edito r-in-Chief 
Jeanne A. Rivard 

Associate Editors 
Etta Burghardt Julia Gouda 

Art Editor 
Bernice Lippman 

Photography 
Geraldine Stanton 

Contributing Editors 
Ruth Sullivan Mildred Stohlmann 

Business Manager 
Jean Senecal 

Business Assistants 
Patricia Lapan Eleanor Battista Charles Bartlett 



56 



Seniors 



Bartlett, Charles 
Battista, Eleanor M. 
Burghardt, Etta M. 
Gouda, Julia 
Lapan, Patricia A. 
Lippman, Bernice 
Rivard, Jeanne A. 
Senecal, Jean M. 
Stanton, Geraldine 
Stohlmann, Mildred 
Sullivan, Ruth 



Worthington 

132 State Street, North Adams 

78 Edward Avenue, Pittsfield 

17 Columbia Street, Adams 

10 John Street, Williamstown 

71 West Housatonic Street, Pittsfield 

Ashfield 

9 Bracewell Avenue, North Adams 

144 School Street, Greenfield 

East Road, Adams, Mass. 

Park Street, Housatonic 



Juniors 

Ballou, Elizabeth L. 
Benedetti, Mary B. 
Bressette, Frederick 
Conroy, Barbara A. 
Conroy, Cecelia G. 
Delmolino, Ann R. 
Gaston, Jean 
Goodnow, Eleanor 
Green, M. Priscilla 
Marquay, Muriel 
Mackenzie, Barbara 
Polumbo, Mary Louise 
Zabaunik, A. Louise 



383 East River Street, Orange 

54 Bradford Street, North Adams 

594 State Road, North Adams 

30 First Street, Pittsfield 

30 First Street, Pittsfield 

West Sheffield Road, Gt. Barrington 

West Stockbridge 

Shelburne 

43 Appleton Avenue, Pittsfield 

96 E. Main Street, Williamstown 

5 Sawyer Street, Ipswich 

58 Frederick Street, North Adams 

48 South Street, Gt. Barrington 



57 



Sophomores 



Bates, Patricia 
Berger, Eleanor Anna 
Bonvouloir, Marcelle 
Brown, Lucille Frances 
Cavazza, Iris 
Cookish, Edith 
Estabrooks, Nancy Ballou 
Moran, Mildred Dolores 
Stockwell, Marjorie Grace 
Thibodeau, Eleanor Mary 
Zimboski, Mary Margaret 



100 North Street, North Adams 

17 Anthony Street, Adams 

53 E. Quincy Street, North Adams 

74 Porter Street, North Adams 

376 Church Street, North Adams 

14 Broad Street, North Adams 

North Orange 

166 East Quincy Street, North Adams 

45 Williams Street, North Adams 

Griswoldville 

Anderson Street, Gt. Barrington 



Freshmen 



Allen, Barbara J. 
Begiebing, Eleanor J. 
Black, Ethel Mae 
Chenail, Albert H. 
Cleary, Marjorie 
Conners, Teresa E. 
Durkee, Marion 
Eastman, Marilyn A. 
Gleason, Janice D. 
Harrington, Cornelius 
Harris, Viola I. 
Jones, Rolland W. 
Marlowe, Doris 
Maxwell, Claire M. 
Montgomery, Dorcas 
Murtha, Beatrice A. 
Neyland, Margaret E. 
Ross, Agnes C. 
Taskin, Helen 
Toporowski, Theodore T. 
Vivori, Joseph A. 
Waidlich, Albena C. 



47 Beacon Street, North Adams 

45 Wesleyan Street, North Adams 

33 Shattuck Street, Greenfield 

20 Frederick Street, North Adams 

36 Marietta Street, North Adams 

150 Summer Street, Lee 

63 Franklin Street, North Adams 

323 Silver Street, Greenfield 

R.F.D. No. 1, North Adams 

29 High Street, North Adams 

Brier 

31 South Carolina Avenue, Pittsfield 

145 Pleasant Street, North Adams 

127 Ashton Avenue, North Adams 

Arlington, Vermont 

Hubbard Street, Lenox 

133 Main Street, Williamstown 

57 Davenport Street, North Adams 
Washington Avenue, North Adams 
Wells Road, East Cheshire 

5 5 Ivory Street, North Adams 

58 Mineral Road, Millers Falls 



58 



n ra 


» 


3 w* 


F# 


^ 




,''V^ 




> 


\\ 


i 




iS>i_iaii 






Autographs 



Shaker's Darietu Store 


Compliments of 


Homemade Ice Cream 


"YUT" SOKOLOVE'S ARMY STORE 


101 Eagle Street Tel. 47 5 


1 5 Eagle Street 




Compliments of 


Compliments of 


Berkshire Barber Shop 


Sam Hirsh's Drug Store 


James Trozzi and William Vareski 




37 Bank Street 


Compliments of 


Compliments of 


Orchid Beauty Salon 


THE MUSIC HOUSE 


Lottie H. Harriman, Prop. 


34 Bank Street Tel. 1570-W 




Compliments of 


Compliments of 


RICHMOND HOTEL BARBER SHOP 


A Friend 


1 1 State Street 




George Marceau, Prop. 



62 



Compliments of 

d mi lit a p^eaulu ^~>alau 

Ashland Street Opposite Post Office 
Tel. 201 


Compliments of 

Albert onielas 

Plumbing and Steam Fitting 

Oil Burners 
Service 

41 Summer Street Tel. 116 


t 

Compliments oj 


Compliments of 

Petri's Cleaners 

River Street 


Compliments of 

CjflorinV 's 
Ita lia n Ga rden s 

33 Holden Street 
North Adams 


IT PAYS TO SHOP 
at the 

Roberts Company 

for 
HIGH QUALITY AT LOW PRICES 

Weber Avenue North Adams, Mass. 


LAMB'S 

STATIONERY STORE 

Office Supplies School Supplies 

108 Main Street 
North Adams, Mass. 


Compliments of 

10 Ashland Street 
North Adams, Mass. 



63 



Compliments of 

CANBYLANO 


"We Keep You Sweet with 

Siciliano's Sweets." 

Siciliano's Luncheonette 

3 Eagle Street 
North Adams, Mass. 


A\or\£iwk Vj iff ^)hop 

114 Main Street 

Greeting Cards and Gifts 

for All Occasions 


Congratulations and Best Wishes 
To the Class of '45 

KAY'S 

13 1 Eagle Street 
Sportswear — Hosiery — Lingerie 


Frank Di Lego 

Jeweler 
70 Main Street North Adams, Mass. 


Compliments of 

SALLY'S 

YOUTH CENTER 

Children's and Junior Girls' 
Apparel 

Telephone 3121 
18 Ashland St. North Adams, Mass. 


NASSIF'S 

Professional Ik Pharmacy 
Drugs — Luncheonette — Fountain 


Compliments of 

Daniels 

Linen ar\a V-vjnvain _}kop 
19 State Street 



64 



PIZZl'S 


Compliments of 


/ipcif/.v In Wear 


F1SCHLE1TVS 




ICE CREAM 


Main Street North Adams, Mass. 




Prouencher 


Compliments of 


JE1DELR1] STORE 


Mciplewond Cleaners 


5 Holden Street 
North Adams, Mass. 


Ashland Street North Adams, Mass. 


C. and J. LEMOINE, Prop. 


*> 




Compliments of 


Compliments of 






H. W. CLARK 


C. & M. 


COMPANY 




Wholesale Grocers Since 1876 


CAVAZZA AND MONTAGNA 






In Service for another Century 



65 



Compliments of 
C/trf J 

BEAUTY SHOP 



Compliments of 

A FRIEND 



The 

Burlingame & 
Darbys Co. 



Hardware, Iron and Steel, 

Drugs, Medicines 

Paints, Oils, Varnishes 



64 Main Street 
North Adams, Mass. 



Comlpiments of 



SPRAGUE ELECTRIC COMPANY 



^^ 



66